RUTH CILCENBACH DON STEINBACH
MARJOME POWERS MARY MEDTUE
19 4 5
THE STOUT INS I III TK
IN MEMORY OF
7 lie Qallm
and Their Buddies
* Robkkt Bruce Antrim
* John Richard Ai-meixer
* Gerald Caiisweli.
* James H.Day
* \kai. Jones Goodrich
* JaMKS T. Il-UNCWORTH
* Kenneth Raymond Johnson
* Heed Jones
* Robert Kin 11
* Kvkih Osrm M
* Charles Plkikr
* Edward S. Rock
* Rodert L. Roland
* George A. Shultis
ir Edward Stankel
* Earl M. Thompson
* WILBUR Henry Tscnot'i 1
* Pat Welch
* Frank E. Wlnterlinc.
IN THE SKH\ [CE
oj tlu i' Country
IN MEMORY OF
and Their Buddies
* RoBEU BBUCE Am MM
At John Richard Aim:
* (,| BALD CaRSWETJ,
* James H.Day
* Ni ti [oifl 1 1 nucn
* | UOEST. Il ! IM.WOIflll
* Kenneth Raymond Johnson
* rksd jones
* Roman Kmu
* CUAALES Flkikii
* Edward S.Boac
*■ Hobuu 1. Roland
* Eowaiu) Stanfkl
* Kmil M. Thompson
* Wilbur Henry Tsghopf
* Prank E. Wintliujnc
\!-. i. FrcdO.
All. ]< i
' ■ ■
Ainlcf I '
■ il, Noiniun ]
.,,. Wild. . I II.
\iiili.'"-.. Will mi M
tmoldl C C.
■ >. IVfi\
A., nil. M :
i ('.nil Aadofi
H lUrn, Grant
Batten, Richard L.
Bumlow. llum p E-
Batbo, Agdui »
\\mu\< Devrej i
I \t! ad W
il i'm i. rhi-odum
H .. .1- Hi Rabat
I ■; Willaid
Berg, Lyman I
Brllult. H.uln ['.
Berodt, Jan* i
Beat, Glenn E,
rty ( Ralph
Blali v 1
Blakeb i h
I!. :. ii-
Witt an l
i ■ ■
Rife i l
■ ml R,
Bro4>M I -
Brown, l W*n T.
Brown, Billiard J,
., i moil
D, Willi. mi
BttTOI II -iman
CnnM'n ii l>:
Gampli.-ll, Willi.u.i II.
■ '.ii II.
< 1 1 "nld
\\ . i i
Cltiwil. Lawn inoA.
f Ihnm.nv. Bny
< .■ . |, hn m
-. 1 1[
■ I II
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| I ■
1 i r.«l
. ! ■ .
Deeth ■ H i
i ■ .-.ii B
. .. .
■ . . . |
i ■ hi ■
Cim. Dankl W.
Gregg. R,J ' "
Crumtad. Donald E.
Naur, E%«HI Carl
Haaw. I"" 1
I kern. Stanley C.
Hmnedy. l-eon L
Hamilton. MafUHUJ A.
lUmiltnn. R P.
Han ton. llolx-rl
Harmon. Charles B.
Harmon. Charles W.
Harrlum. Henry M.
Helnntrad. Rnliert C.
iMlum. Jaik P.
I !■ ■ il ' 1 ' ■■ ■
Id i«.Iiii.m, ILiflaixl
1 llntsman, Donald J.
I ■(•! •art, LoQbM
Hogail. Ceorgi 1
linger. Wwley V. C.
llWue. Eugene K.
Holt/. M. fi.
Hu*ford. William L
Huber, Hubert H.
Hughes. John T.
Hull. It. L
HvlUid. Chester O.
Ingram. I>miald C
jji-krlen. Gerald K.
Ijilnmltfar. Robert A.
[•MOD, GofdoQ Clifford
Jeinen. Maui M.
Ieinen. 11. A.
rsiel, Morton I..
(lek. Ali- ■•
ohtiwn, Mnilln OnVH
olm ton. Clyde
ohoMD, Donald W,
oh moil, Joan
ohnwiti I"'"! i*
ohncon, mdmUi I).
ulinum. Norman J.
(■»! Robert J.
ohmon, Robert O.
nhnton, Stanley T.
nhmroi. Throdwe K
oh num. Wallace
ohmon, William F.
QfephaOD, Mlna Lu
mlln. llnlh E.
K a iter, I .a wiener
K roil eh. 'I hnma«
Kimpton. John G.
kin;;. Ihoma* I..
Kingdry. l.ynn I..
Kmition, Claire W.
Knutm '1'nton S.
Kopfar, Mail Martin
Kiait/itwlt. liay K.
Kuclnfc. Wr*K-v Haljdi
Uunmer, John Etand*
Lamntt'T. (rt^fTBr L.
l-indion. lolin K.
I jnr. Kvinmn
lauiftfotil. Vkk L.
Unniitjt. Vklor H.
Lanm, Alton E.
I^inrn. l-€«i* J.
Lawn, Wtf E.
Lawiun, Jolm W.
Lrltniait, HciU'tt L.
!.riBli. Jantr* J.
I^mle. Danrl C.
l^-nwn, Mclvln K.
1-miIltB, William II.
!.rl«in1ww. W. P.
iJluleirerR, Cot don
l/)cr, Raymnnd J.
l.<iiiiili»liii. Jullm D.
Ludemait, Karl II.
Lund. J ante* A.
Ma«Creenr. IXmaM K.
Manl««k. Eugene K.
Marine, Donald E.
Martin. VV. C.
Martin. W, K.
Mather. Art B.
Matttun, I, II.
Mayer. Conrad J.
M ■ I i - : 1 ! Annette
McKanoa, William P.
MtKlnney. Richard S.
McLaln. Maleolm B.
M.Otiecn. I>oii E.
Meeo«. Robert S.
Mehllteic. IL P.
Merk. Robert II.
Merry. John, F.
Miller. Donald V.
Miller, Eugene C.
Miller. J a me*
Mitchell. Hollaid D.
Mtichell, William R.
Mltnter. Henry W.
Moe. Clifford J.
Morgan. John IL
Morriion, Earl I..
Naliakowiki. Jamet F.
Naden, Cardner M.
Nr|«o M ,(kidfred
Nelson, Phillip B.
Nr«t, Vein S.
Neubauer, Eugene K.
N«y. John J.
Nlenow, In** A. S.
Nlossner, Cordon. O.
Nonta, Holland W.
Notebajrt. Richard K.
Oat. Donald C
Oellerlch. Stephen A.
Otten. Cordon E.
Olion, I .or en K.
Olson. Robert Carroll
Olson. Robert G.
Olitad. Harry B.
Olstad. 1 .-. !
Orvold. Arthur T.
Partridge. Paul W.
Patterson. Kenneth E.
Peruihelt, John M.
Peterson, Marcia T
Petcrman, James F.
Petryk. I otephM.
Pit-prr, JafiK-t F.
IVmai. Theodore K.
Mutt< hark. Robert F.
Pool. Wayne K.
Pope. Byron E.
h T1 >cul.erger. William
Porter. Bernard n.
Powers. Ccwrgr F.
Prust. Zenai C.
irist. Dale I.
Handetker, Harold II.
Raisltat b. Phillip C
Hevnolds, I .ester
Rlcc*lli. John I.
Rlohter, John 0.
Robertson. Merle D.
Robertson. Richard S.
Rock nun. D. Jane
Rockman. Willis A.
H en II |
Rogitad, Arnold L.
a lad, Rueben J.
Hose. Walfrrd William
Host, John M
Route. l>avld W.
Itunniiig, Norman A
Sack. Harold J.
Saindald. Allen K.
Samdahl. l,eo B,
S- jU . It.t\m I I.
Schan, Charles J.
St hless. Marcel C.
Sthlosser. Robert F.
Schneck. La Verne
Schroeter, Frank E.
Schultz. Robert F.
Schutr. Dan F.
Schwa ger, Inland
Schwartz. James H.
Schwartz, Paul O.
Schwchke, Howard J
Sell. Ceotee H.
Selves, Elliott A.
Sbaler. Boyd C
Sherman. "William A
Sin*. Wayne J.
Slota, It. J --it
Snider. William B.
Somrrwrer. Curtis J.
Slangl. Intetih 11
Stare*. Freddie C
Sfelnb.i.h. Donald C
Stllirecht, Ralph It.
Stortl. A. W.
StraiKl. James W.
Strehtow. Louis J.
Mublrt. Charles A.
S wanton. Bob
Taylor. Helen M.
Thlede. Allied L
Tirana*. Robert W.
Thompson. C. T.
I limn. ii'. in. Jann-s
1 'linko, Joe
Trotter, Sheltlon J.
Vacs am, Eugene
Valley. Mary Nelson
VamleWrg, Loyd W.
Van Patter. OBfOB
Water*, Kenneth R
Wrhert. L. I.
Wecner. H P
Weisler, Warn n
Wilting. Frami. t.
Wlaj "irrk. LawretMr
Will. Arthur II.
Wdliams. |l<4iert (>
Wilton. Allied R
Winchester. Frank M
Wiinwich. Man' Onto
Wolff. Erwtn C.
Wright, lawtenc I
Wfwbt, Marv Carolyn
Wntti. A. K,
Young, ames R
Voting. ^<ai A.
Voting. William F.
Timmet man, Ceorge
Allhotigh the atmse Hit Is Incomplete. II rrj-resents the known memhen ol the armed lc*t*s wl-. have attended
T»» Stout Institute In past yean. The list w« compiled by W. A. A. memben with the help ol M l.-s.ltv
BURTON E. NELSON
YOU. OF the Class of '45. begin work with us about the lime of the d^tardlj
cnrne of Pearl Harbor. You? labors have brought you to P^«»««« *»* ■
creditable record of work done. You have no thought, hm^Nw
labor* have ended. No man is more unhappy than he who hai nrth«»|! Jodo.
Loafing U the last thing a W» person wishes lor. Our happiness depends upon .
correct altitude toward work.
om aeercssioo. from bnite force, from slas-rry and persecution. Victor brings to
ihcnTthdr rewari." Financial compensation, boWBVW necessary. Is a minor
Graduation docs not indicate complete preparation for the work you will now
undertake. Further preparation means greater efficiency. ™ "*"»» « WJ
services will be reflected in greater national economy and il*WMy- ilie thought
that you arc in some small degree helping lo eliminate seUuhness in business
relations. Injustice in radal distinctions, prejudices In religious dilierencc* should he
a stimulating thought to you.
More than ever before, a study of national and International political and economic
conditions justifies the conviction that universal education is essential to the
maintenance of democratic institutions. A recognizable correlary establishes the
self-evident fact that out of an educated public must come trained statesmen In
supplant the praclical politicians motivated largely by selfish interests. Here rests
the responsibility of the coilegr lo ihc state and nation and your responsibility as a
teacher to the people with whom you work. The Initialion o! this program is the
immediate charge placed upon trie colleges of America, placed upon you as a
teacher of those who must assume heavier responsibilities in the creation of better
Go on with your studies. Strive lo love and to live with people In comfortable
relationships and consider that most of your pav come* from the consciousness of
the fact that vou have done your part In building the greatest nation with the
cleanest record the world has ever known.
Bohtom E, Nklson,
C. A. BOWMAN
Dean of Industrial Education
Director of Summer School
THE TOWER, tlirougli lis annual record of each year's
activities •<( Stout, has pictured and described the devel-
opment of a imiijur and significant college. In this, another
war-time year. The Stout Institute i.ontiiiue* t.» grow as a
contributor to the war effort. The number of stars on the
Service flag grows almost day hv day. Through nuinerous
channels, including manv visits by graduate* and former
students in service, «■ learn i>t the many types and the wide
spread of activities. The college & proud Indeed el this
As we concentrate on winning the war. we are also looking
ahead to the service we are to render in the development
of a nation geared to and prepared for a lasting pea. e. The
number of students enrolled this year has In-gun the growth
which will bring the return to capacity attendance. For-
ward-looking adjustments in opportunities ;<t Stout arc
developing steadily. Returning members from the armed
services are giving added significance to the statement which
freets all entering students. "When a student enrolls in The
tout Institute he becomes a partner in the enterprise."
Educators trained at Stout will have responsibilities in the
coming years which will call for their very best in Insight,
interpretation, and performance. The expanding future will
bring further emphasis on the fact that education is continu-
ous — the curriculum never is in final form. The problems
ahead are challenging. We will give our l>est in educational
Clyde A. Bowman
RUTII E. MICHAELS
Dean of Home Economic*
Dean of Women
TO THOSE privileged to work in the field of Home
Economics education there is real assurance and Incen-
tive in the opinions expressed by many, that homes will
continue to 1m? Important in our' democratic society even
though much uncertaintv alxnit other social institutions and
activities seems to be a part of todays living. To meet the
changing conditions that will constantly affect these homes,
this particular field of education should continue to improve
its offerings and achieve even greater recognition than it lias
in the past. The goal its leaders have established, that of
bettering ways of living for thirtv million homes, wfll test
its potential powers and should be B challenge to every
college graduate who has completed her major in this field.
Ruth E. Michael*
Annum G. Bnowr*
WaxiAii R. Bakkh
Cmnitnc L. Caixaiian
La man Carson-
Hrl.Hr J All
DAMVT E. Caki.m.n
|>WK.HI I). QllNNOCK
Indut trial Education
Blsamod II. Cox
m. Winnona Cnotn
.Yi if niton
Home I'Viiwmiii Education
m,i.i 1 1 im En » n
II. M Hanmn
twfuifnW B d w aWaw
Kay C. Joiinion
Kami F, G
MaIkahki E. IUi.rm
1/imir f><m«>mfrr Etiuwnon
Turn. Ki mi
II. C. Mh.nes
Home Economic* Education
MliDLE M, I'lilCE
Social St iriur
Lawrence N. Mask
Pact. C. Nelson
J. Etw:ak Ray
Maiiy M. McCai.mont
C, L. Ricai
M.mi C limit n<
Mil*. Ill Nil* <■ Smiiii
Mm. Prnixa Bcttwmn
Home K.-mcmlnt Kifumflm
lUfri. Van Nim
i B. Twtwm
M INS II | Ml' D ■
Secretary l„ the Ptetldent
Lillian M. Fhookati
Da <; k. Bhtani B. M. Fwk
CotUgl Physician Rutinest Manager
Itul.Ml C How 1. ON
)vs»i KOTRLOn Sara Svrimti.
Mviui* Snum ii. o. Snonui Acnk* Wnirron
Autuant lAhrarian EngfnW r Stenographer
!•■ wi. ■'.
WE ABE leaving college, which seemed
very strange to us when we were fresh-
men, for the business and professional world.
We earn' with us many delightful memories
of college days — dinner dances, picnics.
school work, and friend*. If yon will look
hack, yon will realize how unusual the four
years nave been. They opened in the usual
pattern: high school students coming away
from home for the first time. There were
football games, fraternity dances, and classes
in which there were as many men as women.
Then came the war. Some of our classmates
left immediately, hut more joined the reserves,
and life continued more or less as usual. By
the time we were juniors, all but one of the
men had entered some branch of the services,
and the other classes had losses similar to those
of our third year group.- That year we moved
in a daze, not knowing just how to liandlc the
whole situation. But this year, we found our
bearings. The girls took over SSA and all the
class offices. Joan Quilling, as president. Dor-
othv Norcnberg, as treasurer, and Carol Ann
Milnos, as vice-president, represented us in
SSA offices while Florine Lindow was our
class prexy. Phyllis Knowles and Eunice Riebe
were our representatives to the Student Gov-
ernment Council. In fact, our class carried on
Ox.li Viillcv. WUnHnin
Kn us An,inw
HithLnd Outn. Wiw.-iiviii
111 IIMI 1 lit »Sk
Wii.ua ( in i- it
I.ila Danikiaon Chahi-ottic Cur
Spring Valley, Wisconsin Cudahy, Wisconsin
Cliippcwa Fall*, Wisconsin
Neva Haiimi I QtQ
Anna Maiiie Heivtad
Cliljipown 1'alli, Wu.on.in
Pralrio ilu <iu.". Wh.,,,,,,,1
1 1 ( won Kni'ix iim
< ,,!..n VVIfcniufn
Allllll. v Kl mi
MriuiiiuiMii-, Wii. mniii
I RDM ll.iM.n.ihiu
l.,iki' (ii'.i.i.i, Win """in
I l.'iiilit. I.ANItHV
r<>ii wing, Wi*cm*ln
(Jnui'l MrniiM, MUuu wi/i
I'mt 11. KnOWI.1 I
htm i.ai.m ■.
Si ii h(. hi
Jkam Stwi. Ixndcll
PaItmnk Mill** 1 " Kl
Mmo It M
Tmy Outer. Wiwumfii
Ki , Makiw
La Cnn«'. Wi^iwuin
Iiiii i Mn i in
Turtle Lair, Wbconiin
Lanai City. Hawaii
Km»Ki Mis, mi
Cli'iiwixxl Cllv. Wiwaroin
Fort Atkinson, Wt%nm*m
DoPrre. WlM nti%ln
Ma in. Mil I BiilM M
\i un Jank
Annaiuim Smu.i si
|U i || S. IIMINt.lt
4i i Son ui n
it. m Si 't'" k* u d
\i.uriii'«ii, . Wisconsin
Sural luwriHMM 'It urn
M (.i-cpli. MiniK'i'I.i
hi ill Tuiot
I'"'"' S. unit, it n
Ki us S I
VllHI I llitll.l I!
Rom s» itwAiiN
Siar PraUlf. Wi%,.»imit
M u. tin i Smiih
Ann VaM DVU
Aitms Cm VVaONKR
K a minis' Whmkmt
Hi-iI Wiiij;, Mlniicvot.i
HOMECOMING found tho Junior Class
taking charge of the homecoming picnic,
i u ) 1 1 ■ i f m 1 1 1 1 1 ■ '. members to (hi) annual noine-
coming play and to the homecoming queen's
court, and engaging in tho many homecoming
activities. Wo bubbled with Christmas spirit
at tho Christmas dnnco for which wo had
arranged the gay decorations. Wo arc sorry
that we could not offer a Junior IVoin this year.
hut you know the situation ... I This year
again found many of our fellow classmates still
in the service, hut we're doing our beat to keep
the school buzzing with dances and other
seasonal activities until they can join us again
Maiiv JKAK Ambkiw:
Run i Bnriu'\
Ci.ukI Mm Ih\v Minnesota
Lake Cryslnl, Minnesota
Glmwowl City, Wisconsin
Mll.DllKII I)k BnKJt
Hl'lll lilt I.IMIACII
Ton Aikiitmii. W'fsponiln
(.'mv.i l>i;n. &KN0W
Nan Auh«m, Wbcoorin
I£;m (-bin-. Wi-iuitviti
Kij/ai.1.111 Haw im.i h
DOMVIIII , I si-.
KIk MfMitu!. WmiMitin
Vuweixe La Pace
Tomahawk. U ,
Maw an HrJim
K.ini.n I.„ ■., ,
Jean Hi » ;.i'...
St ink ton. California
li DUntn Lee
Allgll'U, V\'lM I ITIMII
Coon Villey, Wl* mnin
Dsumca Mi i i/
KatHI ins 1. Mi> in
La Vmni Mekr
Ll'I'U i.i Nil mis
Mo M v OlMN
\i. iKiinuiiH-. Wboondn
Cumua On uuu i»<
I'l'j.l I'm i
i.\ Vi I'M PaMd
JollS I'll il -III .
I j Ckaip. W'lKOmta
Siimu i ! "in
CJcnwood Cily. UHwniin
Ray Van DONM
MaBV Jean Soman
IN THE StOUt Institute students study (lie customary courses in
general subjects; they also aci|iiirc definitely useful skills. Graduat-
ing, they go to positions in elementary and secondary schools, in high
schools, colleges, and vocational schools.
During the college year The Stout Institute offers courses which lead
to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics and Indus-
trial Education. During the summer session. Stout offers the M. S.
degree in Industrial Education. Vocational Education, and Home
Economics. Courses for liolh graduates and undergraduates are offered
during the summer sessions. The Stout Institute gives teachers, super-
visors, ami executives an opportunity to prepare for the increased
responsibilities in practical arts in general education.
IN THE MAKING
1HK CURRICULUM in the Division of Homo Kconomies has been
developed with tin- idea lK.*t a student gains most from education
through solf-a«tivit\ in the study of problems in relation to family ami
Classes iti food study, food preparation, and dietetics arc correlated
with the work in other classes such as biology, physiology, and chem-
istry. Basically the objectives of the foods ami nutrition department
are the planning, preparation, ami serving of nutritious food in un
i...-.r, .,. ...r
f ■ .1
- , v II 1 "I ^
LIFE ON A SMALL
FOK THK graduates of Stunt who have a major in food and nutrition,
some of tin* professional fields air hospital dietetics, inshtntiun.il
management, commercial demonstration work, and teaching.
Today at The Stout Institute every home economics student receives
basic training for professional fields.
ileum- Kt.-oiioii)io siudi-nts an- mphred to take home nttnagemeol
which provides the opportunity for study of tin- management of time.
energy, money, and home equipment through the itUOCnts' sis weeks'
residence in the home inanagement house. Child Development p:o-
sides actual exju-rienei' in work with pro-school children,
WHO SAM) TIIKHK
WAS A RUBBER
Tumly •nil" 1
WE DO STUDY1
ART COURSES are correlated with the other home economics
work, too. Principles of art are taught in their relation to the
home ami home furnishings. Advanced art work is offered in classes In
creative art. crafts, sketch, art history, and in various courses in design.
Clothing is begun in a study of clothing selection and construction.
Other work in clothing includes applied dress design, advanced dress
design, textiles, clothing economics, and clothing problems.
ITS A HARD JOB!
PUTTING IT ON-
THE DIVISION of Industrial Education oilers variety to Students
and leads graduates into industrial and technical positions in
schools throughout the country. The college also helps the 1h>vs in
armed service training. From the very beginning of college, wood-
working courses have been Included in the curriculum.
Drawing has been a part of Stout since the school's conception, whereas
printing, its related art. has been taught only since 1906. The future
trend in graphic arts is to correlate the printing and drawing courses.
thereby facilitating the application of the principles of layout and
design, color theory, and bindery learned in one field of graphic arts
to the other field. '
McKINNEY AT THE
THE PRESENT emergency has shown the vital importance of
metal work in our modern civilization. The plan of equipment, the
organization, and the operation of the general me tills shop produce a
flexibility, which makes it possible to keep the worV up to date. New
materials, new processes, new hand and machine tools, and new
combinations of these will constantly come into the working oppor-
tunities for students in this shop.
In the course in carpentry, the students construct houses which are
moved to vacant lots. Some of the well known houses in Menomonie
were constructed in the carpentry shop of the college.
Electricity and radio, brick laying and concrete building construction
are also included in the curriculum of industrial education.
PLANS TAKE SHAPE
Thirty -I wo
Hoiium Rnw: Ann Hrgy. I.tiii Klmim-m, H-lm kun/iin It. llil) \1,t»l. Mury Mnillir,
Mutwir I'nwrit, Hi Jrnlr Minim Hois (.irikr <.ii-n. I.ylr Mmiu CUdyl Hnihn.ii, Jnyif
knrli. limit a. in-, (otniu Kjiii-. Hi-Mill Pfobtad lor Row; Umii kltnitii. Kfvtu itn-v
AihuIk-U,- Huh. Beuir Km Ilrtt.- ScWiIlii, Ili-JVn Itirl.l. KkanM BtotC, MiMn.l |
President, Dill Masek
1 ir | President, M.iiy Mcdllie Secretary, Marjorie Powers
7'rravuriT. Helen Kranzusch Affotier, Dr. Marshall
AS SOPHOMOllKS we rami- hack to Stout
thinking of freshman days ami looking
forward It) tteillg Upper classmen. We ire the
smallest dan hi school. Thll meant plenty of
work for homecoming. We decorated the gym
for the big dance with blue anil while stream-
en COVOaOg the Ceiling like a canopy. Joyce
Krieb took charge ol decorating ami was
helped .it every twist of a streamer hy Bill
Maselr. Hallway through decora t fug, wa ran
out of streamers. A hurried trip to the drug
store saved the day. Pat Telford, a sophomore.
was queen of homecoming.
At Christmas time the animal Yule Kallee Lag
whs a complete \necess.
Tlie only format event of tin* year at the
college was held hy the women ->t OUI Mpha
more dorm, Tainter Hall, last November. In
thu dimly lighted dining room twenty-two
women aird theii est nits i lanced to \iehola
music of all the latest hands.
Bottom How; Marccilc Sunder, Joan Thompson, Pat O'Connor. Bernard Baetsen. Man' Jane
Spuulding. h'loise Towers. Hat Hiehardson Mioulk Huw: Maiy Lou Meyer. I'nt Teliord, Mary
Ann Dodge. Phyllis Johnson, Myrtle Ncilvel, Dorothy Mirhlcr, Betty I'mbehoefcer, Shirley
WtUIMMi Tor ROWl Lucille Nelson. Beiilah McDowell. Pilscilla Oettim-ier. MMgnret Ccw.
Marjorii> Man?, Catherine Pauly.
Bottom Row: Maitun Eldr*>d, Rk-hunI Roih writer, Jeanne Greenlee, Miriam TeBeest, Wesley
Kutkiik, Mary Chinnnck, Dora BJiotimhi Middle Row; Robert Brrilranun, Bi-tty KhuiisI,
Shirley Eriekaon, James Bruno, Paul Axefaen, EUmrfieth Andrews, Kadiryn Farrand, Joseph
BcrtrnVtri: Top Rnw; Irnia Curtis, J ■■■ lc- ICdi>l>i-rir, Adclc Andt-Tson. Ivan Cautri'll, Jny Ericksun.
Aria Fm> AasnniiKlmd, Inw Carlson, Marion Crack.
President, Miriam TeBeest
Vice-President, Wesley Kuekuk Secretary, J panne Greenlee
Treasurer, Richard Rothweiler Adviser, Dr. Edgar J. Hay
SURE, we were just another bunch of gi
frosh when the year started. Our first tlays
ut Stout were a hazy confusion of "So this is
the Annex!" surprise at first seeing the campus,
and relief at finding that all the other kids
were just as new and green, but really swell
once WO knew them! But after we got used to
dorm life, and to college in general, we felt
definitely part of the school.
What would homecoming have been without
the bonfire which we built and guarded those
cold nights? That job wa.s taken care of mostly
by our men (except for the hot coffee and
doughnuts). Naturally we missed them later
in the year as, one by one, "Sam got em."
In spite of the man shortage, though, there
was not shortage of talent among us, as the
freshman-sponsored floor show at the Christ-
mas dance proved. And our assembly program
really was "hot stuff".
Of course, it wasn't all extra-curricular -
those cats dissected in phys or the rats cared
for in nutrition won't soon be forgotten. And
neither will the psych, the math, the g r a mm a r ,
or the Green Tea, or any of the parties, or all
the oilier memories of our freshman year.
Buttum lluw; Jeanne King, Cildn Cregenon, Alice MeViear, Ro Jean Larson. Margaret
iiatwrn, Mildred Frose Middle Wow; Agnes Cross, Raymond Johnson, Janus KmiLson, Virgil
La Moine. Richard McKiiwev, Irene Krull Top How: Jeanne CniwoUtic. Marjorie Could, Eidu
Ellen McKenzfe, Bomice Tohoson, Naomi Inum-I, Genevieve Cuff, Maxme Iloulc, How Krog.
Bottom Row: Bt-n Sandcn, Klvcra Sirvrrt. Maijoric Sji Be Vow. Brtle Socmen.
Lonalnv Whilnrv. Rolx-rt Tiimplo Middle Row; Shitlot Sdmit/lci. Maijorir Thnll. Ruth
Wchstrr. Emily SLiiwt, JoM TlUliouVau. Margir Uber Top Row: Aline Srki. KumiU Sdi.
Carol Wiililrr.'lla Sautter, Imw Traxlrr. Bariara Slcvem.
THE PRESIDENTS, the secretaries, and the
advisers of each of the four women's social
organizations comprise the membership of the
Intersocietv Council. The group meets with
Dean Michaels to discuss the common prob-
lems of the societies. This year, besides plan-
ning the Intersocietv tea, the council made
further revision of the rustling rules. Jean
flagcmanu. president of Pallas Athene, was
Intersocietv chairman, and bVrnice Blank.
Philomathean secretary, was Intersocietv
Bottom Row: Barbara Heimcil. Alice Finger. Mi« Mlchtcb, Eunice- Ricrx 1 . Jean Hagcnuun
Top Row: Bcmice Bbnk, Maybclle Ranncy. Mi« Antrim. \li» Rngcrv Myrth Godmauer, Mlfl
Van Nes*. Donna 1 1..\ » i ■■■■! \ffcu Jeter.
BorroM llmv; Mayhelle Ranney, Secretary; llulli TeBeesl, Treasurer; Jean Hagemann, Presi-
dent; Buth M a dlj o n , Vice-President MIDDLE Row: Leone Elholm, Pollyann Boyle, Joyce
IJullkfcson Kricb, Lucille Nelson, Marie McLelku, Phyllis Johnson, Janice Green, Eloisc Towers
Top Row: Betty Kraraschuster, Lfla Danielson, Mary Jean Soman, Man' lluntrieker, Betty
Sthellin, Ruth Dinner.
T:iE P. A.'* have had a busy year. lu addition lo
qui usual social events, \vc gave a shower for
itjyeu Culllekson. a P. A. who was married to Rip
e nl Christmas time. Several member* also
attended ihe wedding.
< )m Micial year began with the formal initiation service
at the La Pointe home- Each new member will long
rememlier this impressive ceremony. A mid-winter
hike to Radke's. followed by a hot snack and gaum,
had marked the opening of the P. A. rushing season.
The whole student body anticipates our annual roller-
skating parly held al the Arimiry. It's fun even for the
greenest beginner- Have you seen those attractive
yarn dogs or those little stuffed animals? P. A. prod-
ucts, no doubt. Each member makes some article to
be ■ ild ut the annual Easter sail
When spring comes, you'll see us enjoying hamburgers
or hot-dogs al one of our favorite picnic spots near
The climax lu the P. A. year is our Irip lu ihr- Cilie*.
This year we nw Helen Hayes Ui "Harriet".
All is not work at Stunt!
Bottom Row; Belly 1 1 .isvlinjs*-*r, Treasurer; Beniice Blank, Secretary; Jeanne Liiulel), Vice-
President; Eunice Reibe, President; Miss Van Mess. Advisor Mmm.ii Row: Vomellc La Page,
Hi la Hyuii, Betty Lee. DoioUiy Norciibcrg, Mary Keating, I'al McKbwfl, Helen Kranraisch
Back Raw; Pat O'Connor. Isabel Ncrud. Ardis Wagner. Muriun Voight, Kathleen YVcntlandt,
Harriet Ncrud, Anna Maria Hcistad.
FOR rHE peppy Pliilos, this lias been a busy year.
Not only was it the twenty-fifth anniversary of
llirir founding,— a year for special parties, hut
throughout the year the group carried on the usual
round of activities.
First on the calendar was the Philo Phrolix, given for
the benefit nf Ihe Red Cross, at which students danced
In the brightly decorated gym. Also Ph do-sponsored
was the spooky Halloweeu tea. Delicious, spicy
Russian tea was served in a genuine Hallowe'en
Christinas brought the usual holiday parties before the
Philos scattered for vacation. In March, the trip to
Uie cities to sec Uic play "Harriet" was another event
on the calendar.
The rushing season brought many original ideas, in-
cluding (he breakfast pajanu party al Wentlandt's.
And. (if course, the year wouldn t have been complete
without the cottage party! Certainly the Philos are a
1 -Sr; i \ I ■
Bottom Row: Miss Jeter, Adviser; Donna Haywood, Secretary; Alice Finger, President; Neva
Ilarmelhig, Vice-President; Hulh Gilgenhach. Treasurer Minni.i- Row: Priscilla OuttmciiT.
Patricia Telford. Jean Herring, Mary Medtlic, Frances Roue, Mary Higgert, Ann Hegy. Belle
Touton, Nancy Roberts Top Row; Murjorie Power*, Marceile Sander. Mary Dodge, Catherine
Nick, Norma Olson. Klorine Lindow. Joan Thompson.
S. M. A.
THE SMA's have quite a reputation fur truditiou.
originality, and black dresses. The highlight of
our activities was a m fval of Sadie I lawkins week.
The valentine tea was as lovely as it ovot Is. The
dance itself w;is held in (he Home ICe corridor with
Uie social room as Skonk Hollow and the elevator as
Hairless Joe's and Lonesome Polecat** cavn where
Klck-a-poo juice was sold.
None of ils woidd think of missing the cottage party
despite mice, cold, stove* that won't cook, and people
who insist upon before-breakfast dips in the lake. In
Hum 1 few days together, almost anything can happen,
We have done more as a gnu in thfs war— bridge
and knitting parties (wc finished our uiglian for llic
Her! Cross ) ami eating together on Sunday nights.
With Alice Finger us president, and Neva Haruieling
to take her place while *he was practice h-arliing, we
had a busy year. We were all represented in school
activities: loan Quilling was SSA nre.sidi ill and Pat
Telford with three other SMA'a. rnh-d the Homecoming
court Most of us worked harder than usual, but we
had more fun than uhiial.
?f '*' *•
Bottom Rom MytUi Govluuucr . i ttiyi Lwlo Illlngwoiili !<■• M(n toUHm '-i
mt, lUltMru HvlntoiL I'wildiiftti UA* i;l.n1»'ll. Vln I'm ildml MimMJ How ii..H. Hi >i".>
Audrey Itytl Lenon I unity, Pegg) iSwii Clov* Dell (tinnow, Mm) KniplitelMWi, m
ii>' i"f u..» i-iti i»miti>, i.iLiD Mgjflrsi Mo t ii-ixii. lit |>iii< Rfttlm Uinwii
ACTIVIIIKS (ilt.-l Vi i. AVfld ttt WdlUlIM fl»'
llyperluu t..i.l u «i- 1.1I life Oui Onl "•»! nl
lli, 1'ftU tVM » "ili*i V In '■< l"«'l" lOII (»' il"
Kngobnli Ittgfl on I I I ike FIm iiImijI'
mil) know how topnok, iloit'l lltey? Tlie Nniflu tool
.■v. i i. ii m. «F and nuued io i'" 1 weel mui >'"H.
men! b) lairing ilw gtil* '"' a Ii i) rtw
i in. in .( avi "i "" "- 1*1 ■ «li otltii »i» inn i I
initiail *i i i »i i n Ooiin Wn i i" m ""
now iM'mi'i'i" ii"' i>n "( tin idIiooI win Nn'i.i
■iHinltlv prog , h llliii|W«l) '» HUel ". We l».«
-i A...1I.1.I1 . (lie k I '• pn «. i i" i» «•
' ,....1 .nth. Dill I .H M/)/.« ..I .»lf"t.' AlH".H.
\n,ii. v ,>,,i in i darkyl
1 1 i urn .oi .. >•■ » >1 |ni-j< . (' " ..' tin ii uiliiiBiu ii ■
id, dm tti. ,1. 11x48 Inn '" ' ' ' I
llAlUli »" "*l'l [»»Tfl« (Ullll I Will I Mi t.i-
fOj .t iii.nii
u tilliiiletl i" 'in * I'. 'ii In i Ilii
t ii.. ■ i ii ..Li-it i ifli * t.'i iti>"
vi. ii. ii..ii|it (.. i. -■ ■ iwn ■ I ■ '"'■■ • ■ I ''"
Wlw'i VW wm| * lenli In \ V Hli ■
.ili.l I ..lli,M •
t',.n v i/"..
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Til HOM1 i » nka Cbb unwell k
Df a p*r>i , i< -M.tt ill. HONOU)
program chairman, mfcl tiaJilffc and on
i -enl* the member* of the lour
iUiVi-t and plan* the iimiio MM (!>■• Hume Ecuno-
i riiiuil begin* ll> w«*l. in thr
wring uf thr ymr at the tune id the Senior Breakfatt.
.1 work* Willi lite old cuUDtlL
rbt WBfJ l l ihairmmi. with (hi- aid oi the OtMBCtl,
^11* inonthK iiH<rtin)t> <d I)m- Hume to — II I
b .irniaii. luuaUy with tlie aid u* the
i-lub and tvuncil memliert plain lb* tovial aHairv 1 in-
m-ial attivitfm are the Corridor Dame given for the
Had*MI| the irav pnMotad ai Chrtttmai turn* by
the Suphontmv Claaa and in March by the Kmhman
CWn. the inter •dottiiituiy party pii-tented b\ the tlirtv
duunilorU-v and tin ilyli' dio» pretentrd liv tha gfall
taking ouur»e» in ilothlng.
In Int. the council guide* and cutilniK ihe wink of
id.- HOOM K.tiinmil,. Club. Tin* year the meintier»
ufii I il.i DjiiiiIm.ii. pii'MiU-nt. Haltxil llrlmeil,
\Le-pir%idi-tit; Itmh Trbee.t. vrtielary; I'atniia Me-
KowBi limiimi Bulb GUgmbacfa, awndw t -tled and
program chairman; and Patricia O'COnDOr, kk-ibI
(I. niiiian. Their uiM.er wai l>mii M i di— fa .
[In. veai. iwo n-pti-.i nt.uw. (mm thb council at-
tended a meeting ol PrWUWI Kight l» which the i hih
belong*. I'atriiia O'Connor gained the ptrtidrncy of
the I'ixivim-e; with (he prrMilmi v taiiie tin- honor ot
| the Province meeting at Stunt ne»l >«.n \i-.t
i. .K*'. 1 1 it mi it will male air migrim-nti !"i ll" Hireling
COI \( II,
Bornui B<iw: ttnth TeBreal. Vn.t.nv. Lila l>aulrUon, President. Min Mkh-irli, Adviter
Tin- Unw: Barbara llmm-il. \ iie-l"ir>idnii. P.tm ui MiKuwn. Tretnurer, Patricia O'Connor,
Booklt babnanj fmtcm Rowti Ruth Cfaenlacb, haridtsldSWot
Bottom Rowi Shirk) WtJiciv Hmd Awhm Iran CurUt, Ann Van I *» - ■ ■ Uui LouIm Ott,
M.m Chlnnoi k. Uufan i M«<l. Ouol Wlddcr, V ■■■ Icnnrlohj Mmou Ro* DwnShwil
II. I. it y.i(llli»H, Hr.rfl. IVlriM.li. JiMit II.ilH-lr.in. Jjiirt KoI.lnv.4t. PtalbM Mill, t !■
M.i-.;.u.i Sur I'-tUi. Itnlli Hi..vm S-n.luv. Mililml l"r-.«-. Inn- Kt-ll. II. In. Mil. ill. Fu
J»\in LUMD, lUM lliit|M'l Tor How: IX.i.i lljoruwm, Mun.r Moult*. M-iui. Mm-lli-i. I . ■ Vrnir
M..t/. I'l.M.l.ni. Muvwvl Pwmtairtflo, llud n«lm. DoIomi Mam Shirk) Scfcatalar,
Gnevl«*vr Coff, |r.m C.mlr.ll
W. A. A.
WK LIVELY Uwlr* may itUy a mmn luml ..(
I.itili;.-. ami lull plcnly <>( ...i.Mv bill )Wl'w
iiui » iii-K m And ui batting ■ wiUSyball
arumitl tin- (•>"» "• I'llinc <"•' «> 1'ji.nli"' V.ilU-) In
il»> .1 ncr we %»i[ii. .mil in lbs wlntM »«■ iltate. For
n|<-iily of activity point* uir DACOBtf) l"i tl""' uflwbl
•nbieini And In-hrtwrrn «.««< ><>«> 'i>''v Bml ii<
nigignl '" "I'""*' » n )' *p° rt!
w.a.a -*pi«iw»n-<l inorti hnmunMiti run 'foaod ilc
mI.ikiI ...ii. and i.. m. (iiiin all iirgaiilntlau ««n-
nrliil lii llirm Al.ii « W.A.A. •mm. I Ward i* the
W.t.i C.irutV*l- (ml AlhrthtV waitlllir .liottijfr. llt.ll
Dl in.ilrft.il.. n*»iill*il m il. U'lnc i-H«l "It 'I" 1 " "
..till .11 jIIm boo) Spofti Nljht ttfaof In pi ■
v,-v Fraa lb* fa* DtvmlfM bfla ml to tl»- Qnunffy
Quhi to !'»»■ I**' *■<»>'» of >chooi Ihl* • ■<» "-ally ***
an i-n|>n,i1>lr '<" ■'"' WAtA
itHun ftii i i Mm. II. t . Joy Krirtfuun. MUdrwl DfBofi i
l WIllllWJ llllth Dmwil Sim mi H-m
■ ■ii... ■«. ( ni m . Inn Hi \A ''■ ViHlmcw KltU
1 ■ Man HiiMi/t.l.i ii.d. Bitrmmi Mlw Aii(lmun I ■■- Klmrnwi
|*ln Kliirlc) W i Myrtle \.ii/.l Nm ni Pin- Him
*il ■ i ■■ \» m Inid M !■. I mi M. yt i m him Ihl .
1 Ml Mil J i. \| -mi MiiunH Km Cartel ii.i.m m . l ■ .IP. i...
1 ' i ' i ' ■ ' ■ Kilt- ii-/.-t ii. i... Mary litu Unban i*> >■ \ . i. r ■.
M Vh» I' i ■>■■. v...,,. I'm... \|,,i|..n. ( I.I. UhLo. Kd
|< ' ' '■ ■■ M "i i i ''■' ii Mvfcrrla Man*
y. w. c. a.
| M i v M .1
.. I Willi llir V.W *M
| | ,..,1, I
ll I dot pil |||H M -
I Ml I.I
. I .
NlH 4 til. ill I.. It III ll.. \ \\ I \ . ]...',• tl.l ill.'
" l| • ■•'!" - !• '■ ihin III ■ ■■ ... »
thank*] | tml I I . i . i. «. i, mi. i i
..,.i M.ii.ii ti.i..- wu pptnl In maVfiif,
■ ni | |.., imtli .<i ,m
i'"'"i i iIm V.W! \ ■ umiaitl mnlri
■nu ii.. nwHiMmlilp nl •*<• Wntld ' IhiI
■ ' I 111 ■111 An., it. .nu in |ni.'.i. . imiH a ltd
I Ii . .ill- .'. iliulmli nl .tin i i, ..ii mIi<««<
|ii"i In iIm
lng imi wiiii l|i ii I i.lt.il. ,>i Mlowahlp and
I Y W.I li ... la | I ..I ii. (....nl
mplkl luting ii" r . i >. ..
ii -i Hom |oyw Mlllor, Innw Kmiiip, Hell) 1 Kt hiuUd IWwi KranniwJi. Kwiifc
Nm urn. I'.iuiHi ii'liiml. Myille N.H/it. (!«r<tofi Knw wiii>».. I rant • lUhw Myillt (*wli
imttcr, Dorothy Norwilw/a Belly i— Tun How Man |mii Amt- < -■ Mnfld l)rt» i \ >'■•>-
l',iH. \lt» KiUtotm, Kathbni Wwillmull, v. n. I .i'.,;.. Miut llytui, Mi Vol In
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
TIIK STACK GREW
i iftwiin VnUrla Mt, Math Dilww.Joyw Miller. Bulun IMmal llarlm Htetaitb
Inrtm KnuK*! Mory | Amoerg. Olio Hw In
J 'iti/i, <• i • "
In i i.i H«ui1 PMflpIn l-H"i'l Vm
nollfi I i i.i;.. i ... l\ow© lamni
si.iit." iih... ii.Iki Knnmiwhi Ml)
Kmniuiliu*(P(| MiW) Ann Hadui
ALPHA im Omogn Imi Inn) .1 buty aihI ovontful your. Vmi will
remember oui »ll air] piny, Brhi) Mm/o, « picture »l dormllor)
Hfo wliicli wo presented nl bomocoining.
in (vi.iin'i, tbe prospeotlvi inborn »i our group wore pledged. Two
weokx lator, tlioy were Initialed in Ihe nmHtortiiin and onlerla I nl
dlnnei ,.i Cafe uiCorlo, In December, lliu Iwonly-lwo mombon nml
Mi» Brlcluon wiii i" St. hint in see Paul P-obion In Othello,
Ai tho opening <ii (lie "■ 1 lomesteri Miss Brlokioiii advlcei <<i Alpbn
im, ii'ii to ituay ui il»- University ui Wisconsin, Wo (hen Imtl *•• carry
mi wiilimii lici it<tl|». ai tlinjimiiiiry mooting foi Ilia Presbmon, Ilia old
mombon put on demonstration! i»i dUTerenl plinioi »'i dramatic arts.
in order, alio, Ibal tl»' now members have <> mount •»! earning points
foi eligibility, wo luclwl 0)0**01 In costuming, makeup d HkI»i-
u>%. 'iln' group .ii^' imi im sovoral *i»"i playvi
Instead i»i Ibo spring play, wbioli was Ittoo because oui dlrei loi was
uwuy. wo sponsored a program presented by Maude Bplicwrer. Miss
Soboeroi gave a dramatic rending. The Voice <>f the Turtle,
1.1 1 1 1.. id.. 11.. Doll) Kruinwlimlcr, Vcr-
I nulla l..i Pflgv, Miry Ann Data 1
i,„f V ,(,.;,(
it u lUnfi lull Mv.i/nki. Martin Drown President Ham Warden, Richard MoKtnnei
)'" Row Ule ii Raymond Van Duwn, Dill Miarit, Rolwil Merit, Rldon Everetu
K. F. S.
WE it* > %*» i ..i betna Km (~>i men'i wdal
iifg«fil/ntl"ti mi ll" < m\y ■,.' \\V irally liavi*
■ . ■ |a |o *in- •• <• in ('■'
have moMorad Stout b credited wllh lelllna
mil rtanrai and IjomIi then ani other collegi "■ il»r
-''•' ii-" ■■' si'-iiMimr .i>iii|i Mih wrn poi i
h tin- "Kappa PhU'
DuriM ihli icbool year taw *>l the Bnl wdal aBaln
«,!• tli- II II in iliiiin- it tin (•niiitr) ' lull Ollf-
Ing tllr -. ■ llf'l || ■ '■ • ■■■!' ill- II IM I 1 "■ .'_< ' '
11.11 W.,1 Mm, I,. . ,1.1-,,, I / II, I'l
Wiml.h i Camnui i ofnbo Even IIm idvi
union* v,t i ) itudra I I tin* Imiy
■ -.. j ■ . ii i ,i. . the dotn nt tli. i id ■
nil ►. i 9 i'i -" i in forget Ihe Initiation wenl ••n-ir.ul
Inn, ii,, mldol 'ii' tneeUon il Brakes Hall. w»l the
HawalUni departure ICP.3 Knowli I ■■ Prtend
■hip Bodet) Ii il lo the K PJ
li.HH'u How; Darotta Morenbfre, Bctta SchanW, Carrnmntling v.i.i.hv, | Daniel*,
(....in.., I..kI1.« S.-ym.i. PrnitlfMj Htilli MadiWn, Viu- -h.riili nt; K.1II1W11 WcildtUlWl,
RoconUng SwreiBiyj Patrick MdEom Mipmj Itowi Marian I-m, Mare Jluittftefccr, Maiv
Knjulini , Jen. (failing, Loota lllfogwoflh, tanon i 'In. Mi- M1.l1.nl-. a.Uih.m < . il,
lil, Dinlabon, Mart- M.I..II..I., Rlraitor KoplnhVlp, Mis s.U.l.l. Ariviwn gounitfl To*
Howl iiil«» AljdOTi, Mi" CroiM Ailvtion < ouncilj Baibara tlelnunl, MayMIn It v, Maty
Keating, PaggyJMboifc Hctt) Br»n»«huil*r, Marian Votgjit, Hull) TeJIent, Ml** "milllngar,
PHI UPSILON OMICRON
ON HOMKI OMINO Bnwday, ...n.„,.„t prevail-
ed, -U'li (in in w msmh«n won initiated Into
ci.i u. Willi 1)10 cnvmony. .> hiuy yew began
tuf I'll! iijinluii Omlprnn, national nrnfactional fraient'
«y Ua liam Konntnbli. Editing ■. teml annual iww
littii, l,i.Mni)( |ifiili'»l«pt>>il lar'Oiifji, and "-iirimg mil
tin: opAtjua ntofactn >liit.i I il" leatlfa bona t'>
lionw twoonoitai loadten in tin. Mala w»i lit" wiiel
■ ■<> jf < ■. ~ 1 >l uhiI ill l)i> i! l " ,l l* I" 'In *j>iuig 11I tin'
year, Hii (i inomored a Ntiiktiul llama peonwnlo*
A--- niii.u imiiilii-i.lilii ilrfVfi foi S.iiiui WO n. Till*
.1.1 il .ill -11 In-)) I'lti if in wa< alio held in llw "pring
Pill V., .mil ll> i.i..iiiiiii;. I..II.IH. > .1 1 li.-ii>lir.l 11m1n.1v
tn .ilnnm.ip w|m it-. nil llnli iu.11 yr.11> .il Stout.
Mury Himi'itii r, Mtujixir GiImi Maiy Uibt<
EACH spring, (i 'lay is IPl Mido al Stout to
honor outstanding students. U has been
tlio custom to honor (our womt'ii and four men
from tlir Sophomore and Junior classes by
awarding thorn t !■«- Richelbergor icbolorihlp.
In \\\\\, nowover, because of the small enroll'
iiinii ol man, only one man was so I 'i-'' 1
To earn the Elcnelberger award ;» student
inuht evidence high scholarship, n good DTO-
fewlonal Mtftuch*. ability, anil hv of i-xc'llont
character. A new rule i- 1 Ift ■ that "- person
may receive the Elchollwget award mow
lhan once during his colli go oww >■ eon*
(iiu'hily. more students rruu rocs Ive « > »■ - honoi
us well as the financial neb given by «V
scholarships, In May, 1044 the following
people received <!»■ awards Mar) Luh
Dorothy Schoonwald, Mary HunUdcVer, Mar-
jorie Clllae, and Klyoshf Mini
ORGANIZATIONS INACTIVE IN L944-1048
THIS YIUH 1044-1046 finds The Stout in
Hint.- without m V. 0. D„ an Rpsllon Pi
Tan, a Siciut Typographical Booleta an Arts
mid Crafts group, and an "S" Clue. We «!■►
miss lliose orgonleatton*, but we will oarry on
without tbri.i Foi the duration. Although these
loefetfes nnd clubs m nol represented »<
Stout ibis year, we talh about ,,,, ' m - """
., i to activity be campus will be an
occasion foi Wt Rfl celebratfon.
ii..i-.uM Howi Ctibertna Nbk. Plorlm IJmlOw, M Ifonto M*D l»n Soma". Carol
K;Z a,,.. II.,,. i .,,.... Rial* k'ftthloon WciiiUihU a now. pm n
)( , „. Man II ''" V| Uit,M«) UmMww Mil) RmlnW. An who o »«M, Mjn
Sm| ,,.„,. h- ■Mill.. ' Row. ii i.l,.n, M...I., vv...... Phyllft
; S3 R£v% Km rM.Uf» wi.mH.K. 1 lH r ^,, 7; lMi ;r; .vii ; . 1;;
El I,.- ii.]."-. a it a,,,... IM...U lUplmril .Mitre. Dgltoar. Nlv ;
i,:,,!,. ,,.,. iv, ■!■;..■ m..^. |...,.i. n leili, William fttryk, Mwiln Brown, Rid t
MoKtnna) l"»" Hrano, RoJ*fl Thwplo, Iterry Woman
NOWIIKHK in School (11(1 tl»- "'"■" ,
ihortngo" appeal more (Initio this * mi
than in the Symphonic Slngeral B«l Mr.
Coako, with ill.- aiil til .1 handful <>i mule
voi«M, ami with (ovornl plndi*MOIng wo-
men tenor*, managed a* ubiiiiI t" turn ont
a top-ranking olwfi
Willi tii.' glowing onndloi and il»' ChrUt*
mm mimic, ii"' anmi.il Christinao concert
was iiuiii beautiful and improMlve. M the
ooncwrl Ihw year an award ww nrwontod
in ill.- Symphonic Singen i>\ the Nliislo War
Council "i Amtii.a, in recognition «>* it" 1
grorjn'a lorvlcoi through inu*To, '" Iho waj
Alilimigli lit.' win n>,itl.' ihn Minimi concert
(inn plans iiiitmlain. the StOllI ohoh OftTTfl id
on will, its usual high itniulnrdl, looking
forward to •» blggw and l»tt« group aflw
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
I tin, r'.ii-i
Bottom How; J.«m Thompson, Il.» Jmlc. Margery Man/, Lenora Landry, Marjorlc BrovmeU,
loan TIiIIhnInii. Sarah Spcklr), Joyce Miller, Se«e»ary-Tre«surci Second now: MiUlmi
DoDoer, Eleanor Busm, Jeanne Greenlee, lb Sautter, ProcOb Octtmcter, Viee-Fraddenlt Polly-
.iciii Boyle, Miriam Tefieost, Jeanne Kan.-. Mary Huntelcfcer, Peggy Pace. Mary Lou Meyer,
Mjrjorio Uhcr. Helm llu-ltl, Librarian Tor Rowi Bealle Fran©, Namy Roberts, Praatdent;
M.iiv Engebrobton, Lorraine Whitney, Shirley Sriclcson, Betty Kurnrl.
THE hand has kept up the good record
of the pasl with an equally good record
this year. For a change, ii was a strictly co-ed
band, but the girls did well in all their per-
fonnances< They plaved for tin* hornecointng
celeoratton in October, Another feuther for
theft cap was added when they plaved at tin-
assembly at which Vice-President Wallace
Under Mr. Cooke's always enthusiastic direc-
tion the thirty players prepared a musical
assembly in March. It proved to be one of the
best entertainments of the year.
Bottom How: Betty Handinger. Ilulli CilgenUacli, Co-Editor; Don Stefnbach, Q>- Editor. Mary
McddlO, Marjorie Powers Top How. Maiv Jane Spaulding, Betty K11011/.I. Jean Herring. Msiy
Ami Dodge. Mary Chinnock. Jraunu Greenlee, Arlene Pick.
WE OF The Tower bring you a yearbook
that is, perhaps, different from the year-
books of other years; but most things are
different now. We had no winter formal, no
football games; yet there was a homecoming
with a bonfire, a Christmas concert, and the
spirit of a Stout which we love and know we
shall never forget. This book can not, nor
docs not need to, record all that has happened
this nasi year — hikes to Paradise Valley, canoe
trips to Wakanda. after-hour parties in the
dorms — for in years to come, wc shall nerd
only to refer to it to make the picture a vivid
We have tried to keep unbroken the record
of Stout as given in our college yearbooks; we
have also tried to perpetuate certain traditions
of Stout winch those who have left remembi-r.
We have not alwavs found our job easy, but
we of the staff hope that, along with us, you
will look at this book today, and in years to
conic, and say. "That was a good year."
Don Stetobach and Ruth Gtigenbtch, Co-Editors;
Hetty llaulingiT, Business Manager; Mnijorio Powers
and Mary Mcdttic, Associate Editor*: Mary Engebret-
na, Man- Chlnnock, and Joan Harriot Writenj Betty
K.irnzl and Man Jam- SpauMing. ArliM*; Aden* I'iU.
J. .nine OmnlcB, and Man- Ann Dodge. Typist*;
Dwtght Chimiock and Gertrude Callahan, Adviser*.
NEWS OF INTEREST TO STUDENTS
\\D ALUMNI; PUBLISHED EVERY
FRIDAY NOON; DISTRIBUTED TO
US IN COLLEGE AND TO THE BOYS
Bottom Row: Gbo> Hoffman. Kuth GUmbtdt, MW Rfcgert. M"> L»l*. N <\^«- "*?
,WU. Ana Elegy to Row, M..r,,, ; - 1W-. >>-. rib. N £ ■ M.,1.1-. Myrth (-och-
moa , Lu. Uk N.N.".. Peggy Paw. SWA) I bw, LoiwJm Nelson. Arfene I kfc
BoilUM WOWi fchzal>ctii tee, Alice Finger. Jean Herring. Audrey Hyrtroni. M«iy Jmw Spnd>
ding, Carol WIddcr, Pal Biclwirdion Top Bow: Jeanne Conwlln. Lorraine Ncbon. hlgio
Pctcrwn, Mary Ann Dodge. Rulh Aaness. Frank Diiminuni, Joe Marogni. joe BntolrtU. Buth
Hrmvn. Myrtle Nettwrl. Catherine Pauly. Margaret Cos.
ANOTHER yew of efficiently meeting the
deadline can be chalked up for our hard-
working Stoutonia staff. Of course, sometimes
the reporters, rushing around school for their
stories, barely heat that deadline, while copy-
readers and typists often were pretty busy at
the last minute. And the war-time shortage of
linotype operators was another problem.
But Mary Lub's efficient management as
editor (and we can't forget Mr. Baker's ad-
vice) kept the whole staff working together -
and the finished products we turned out were
eagerly waited for on Friday morning.
Our service alumni all over "the world waited
for it. too. to fudge by their contributions in
the mail column. It was to them that the
bright red and green Christmas edition was
dedicated and sent. The Valentine edition
also was hrightlv colored - and scented too!!
Being on the Stoutonia stall wasn't all work,
as the annual theater party proved Our Stout
newspaper is an important part of the school.
To the staff it may !«• a lot of work, but its
a lot of funl
HOMECOMING began to take on some of
the pre-war spirit when the freshmen
wen made to Inrild the regular txmfire and
.spent their nights guarding it. The actual
festivities began Friday night with the play.
"Brief Music, from which we rushed to wit-
ness the lighting of the bonfire. It was a blaze
good enough to inspire any team to victor}',
especially with the crowning of Pat Telford
as homecoming queen.
Saturday was busy for everyone: The societies
had individual parties. In the afternoon, the
queen and her attendants were taken to River-
side, led by the band and followed by the
students. We were not entirely at a loss for
games, but this year it was kittenball plaved
by mixed teams. No one knows just who won.
but we do know that was the funniest game
on record. Our picnic, which is becoming a
tradition in itself, ended the afternoon celebra-
tions. Next on the program was the dance.
Everyone was there — alumni, faculty, stu-
dents, and Bud Worden's orchestra. Things
are looking up and we hope that next year it
will l>c a post-war homecoming but a pre-war
Dorothy Norcnbcrg, Treasurer; Carol Ann Milnn, Vice- President; Mary Ennehrrlwm, Secretary;
]<mii Quilling. President.
S. S. A.
THE STOUT Student Association officers
arc elected annually by the student body.
Their chief duties are to plan the homecoming
activities, to r cgulatc activities of student
organizations by maintaining a weekly and
yearly calendar, and to discuss student
At the beginning of the past year, the officers
held regular meetings with class representa-
tives for the purpose of revising sections of the
Student Handbook. One result of those meet-
ings was the formation of the Student Govern-
ing Board. Two representatives from each
class and the SSA officers form the member-
ship of the Board. The group meets with a
fatuity advisory committee to discuss student
problems and questions may be brought to
tin- college administration.
Despite many difficulties, we sponsored a
homecoming similar to our first war-time
homecoming. After considerable planning,
and with the cooperation of tin- Student body,
we revived the tradition of having a bonfire. •'
snake-dance, and a presentation of the home-
coming queens at the fair-grounds.
Again, the pre-war mid-winter formal was out
of the question; to substitute for this en ni. the
SSA sponsored a Mid-Year Mixer at the begin-
ning of the second semester.
The all-school Christmas dance was very suc-
cessful. Committees from each of the four
classes took charge of decorations, entertain-
ment, refreshments, and publicity. The big
.itlr.it lions I mi tin 1 i-vcniiig vv< :<■ Kr.inkie Itoss'
( )i, in-ti.i and lb. Kieshnun IUkh >lmw.
In every wav the past year has been a success-
ful one' for the SSA.
Huth Klmwr. Ptetidenl
P-lrH*. Telford. Vto-Prrrirf«tf M«*»*> Man* ^-"""V
Jeanne Kane. Tttatwei
Two IMPORTANT new Ideas were suc-
cessful in Tainter Mill this years the all-
sophomore dormitory ami student government
At the beginning of the first semester, Miss
Phillips ami (lire- girls graded tin- residents
excelU'iit, good, average, fair, or poor on eight
points: room appearance, personal appear-
MKe. vie"'. s|K'**cn, emotional control, ability
to get along with people, integrity, and lead-
ership. Development in each quality was
placed under the chairmanship of the girl who
liad received tin* highest rank in it; she con-
ferred with the girls ami helped them to
From the group receiving the highest total
scores, the officers of the Hall were elected;
Huth Klinner. president; Patricia Telford, vice-
president; Marjorie Man/., secretary; and
Jeanne Kane, treasurer. At the beginning 0*
the second semester new grades were record-
ed Twice a month the girls held houscmect-
ings to discuss anil settle problems, and to plan
m lis i ties. Some results of these meetings arc:
proctors to hush the night owls after 10:30,
the fiery "Plug" sign to remind the girls to
disconnect the flat iron plug, penalties inflicted
on lawbreakers, open-house Sunday, partici-
pation in the inter-dorm party, and - oh, yes.
the formal party. These memories are un-
forgettable, too: the girls' dates, noon-day
letteis. special deliveries, long-distance calls,
wci-k-enii washings, Sunday morning sleep.
arid the essential studies -experiences shared
by all twenty-two of the girls in Tainter Hall.
\ u,Pteiid4-nt, Mtrforie Tlmll
Trwuunrr, Joan Tliibodcau
PreiUlml. Ann Hegy
Secretary. Juyor OiUkUw Krich
Pttcrptrta, Mn. M««
NEVER a dull moment - that's life at the
Annex. We fledgling freshmen, new at
first to dorm life, have had a ncver-to-be-for-
gotten year under its roof. Only a few of the
memories, funny and otherwise: running to
the dining room those cold, cold lanuary
nights (somehow we could stand the cold
down in the trunk room) - the shared excite-
ment of those long-distance telephone calls -
the nocturnal prowl of the mice through the
WUtebasketS - rushing to get the mail, hoping
for a letter from home or from that CI. whose
picture held the place of honor in our rooms,
and whose insignia decorated the bulletin
boards -thai certain creak in the stairs bc-
tween SGOOnd Md third floors — all the ohs
and all's over a newly- acquired diamond — the
ever-present "Back Home for Keeps paotuxei
in each room - those ambitious exercisers who
did their "nightlv do/"'"". Invariably to the
tune of "Accentuate the Positive" - the Ipto
and span look of our rooim at tht- Homecom-
ing open house, which slowly WON nil - the
Inter-Dorm partv and the hilarious Annex >Vit.
with its frantic search for "One Meatball - , not
to mention the Chccrioats Hung at the urnm-
peeling audience -sever.. I inicsts. since we
can't forget Elmer, or Eric, or Bertha Ann -
quiet hours, and the main "Do Not Disturb
sigiw that were hung in vain and many othei
memories, some Important and some that
weren't - all these were ■ part of our year at
President, Audrey Bystrom
Vice-President, Uariew Richards Secretary, Esther t-urseu
Treasurer Marian Lev PnarptretB, Miss Anderson
WE OF Lynwood Hull had a good year,
Of course, there were the regular war-
time shortages, and the fact that we had to
learn to come in at the designated time, be-
sides the long and heated house meetings that
straightened most of our troubles out. There
were few men in the vestibule, but we had our
good things — long distance calls — some were
disappointing, but more were wonderful —
late parties in our rooms, a chicken dinner
packed at home, a lug of grapes. Miss Ander-
son who was more like a fellow student than
a house mother, the Christmas party — Audrey
Bystrom hud a hard time making the soapsuds
on the tree look like snow,- and the poems on
the exchanged gifts will not be remembered
for their form, but they were most expressive.
There were also the engagement rings. Our
Open house in the full brought most of the
students to Lynwood for .in afternoon. We are
not sure how much the audience enjoyed our
showing of "A Bride's Trousseau" at the inter-
dorm party, hut we certainly had a riotous
time creating our fantastic costumes. A sheet-
draped Jimmie as bride and a bewildered
Nicky as the groom were u sight not soon to
be forgotten. Polly in her all-purpose ski boob
and formal was quite charming, while the red
wool tighls for swimming on cold mornings
stole the show.
All of Lynwood revolves around the "wreck"
room. It is seldom unoccupied by bridge
plavers. knitters, or those dancing, reading,
writing letters, talking, even studying. All this
life mav seem of little importance at the time,
but as soon as we are away, we think of the
girls at Lynwood,
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